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September 06, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-09-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

By SARA
Along with lines a
students who arrived
week met with sum
- which is expected
a Although weather
rain for the last few
that gathered in yes
break into showers
area thermometers
And how the Natio

The Michigan Daily - Friday, September 6, 1985-- Page 3
Keep cool, no relief fromheat in sight
H HOYING forecasters say weekend temperatures may usually synonymous with long-sleeved shir- movie and sipping lemonade in front of the up pant legs and stuck their toes into the
climb into the low 90s, with the next chance. s and slacks. cool air. They rejected earlier plans to con- pond behind the School of Music.
nd bungled schedules, of rain coming next Tuesday or Wednesday. Reynolds packed few items from her sume alcoholic beverages, largely because And dozens flocked to the indoor swim-
d back on campus this "WE USUALLY expect this heat for the summer wardrobe. Yesterday afternoon, they didn't want to stand pressed against ming pool at the Central Campus
mer s last burst of heat first two or three weeks in September," said she wore long pants and a t-shirt, sat in front other sweaty bodies in a hot stuffy, bar Recreation Building, where associate
to intensify tomorrow Dennis Kahlbaum the University's official of her newly-purchased electric fan and Students who weren't seen flopped before director Robert Fox reported a 30 to 50 per
inesfl a"IjuteUnvesity's oficiah said, "It's certainly not like this in New fans or carrying them out of local stores cent iicrease in swimmers this week.
fnrePcstErs meeroogst "'t ustsemsunusually hot 1 T-- A -l _.LL 1

days, the dark clouds
sterday's sky failed to
while the mercury in
reached a high of 81.
onal Weather Service

because of the long cold spell which just
passed."
But not everyone on campus expected the
heat. To a few students like LSA freshman
Laura Reynolds, starting back to school
coincides with the arrival of fall, a season

York. I expected fall weather."
SUSAN JOHNSONwanother LSA fresh-
man, and her friends on the second floor of
Betsy Barbour pooled three fans in one
room on a recent night. The women chose to
spend the evening watching a television

found other ways to beat the summer heat.
Some refreshed themselves with a few
scoops of their favorite flavor at local ice
cream stores, some took several cold
showers. A few even peeled off shoes, rolled

"WE had 82 people in the pool from five to
six thirty yesterday," he said. "That's a lot
of people compared with an average of 27
during summer months."

now

Search begins for rape crisis center head

- ..,-ti

By LAURA BISCHOFF
The hiring committee for the rape'
crisis center on campus expects to
shire the center's coordinator
sometime in November or December.
A job description was placed in
newspapers and the Journals of
Higher Education across the nation
earlier this week, said hiring commit-
tee spokesperson Marvin Parnes.
The hiring committee is looking for
someone with knowledge of the issue,
experiece with this type of program,
and an academic background in social
work, women's studies, psychology or
another related field, Parnes said.
THE CENTER will coordinate
F.r
44
~F F

programs that students presently
have to go "all over the map" for, in-
cluding University Health Services,
the Office of Affirmative Action, the
Assault Crisis Center, University
Hospitals, and others to receive help
for sexual assault, said Roselle
Wilson, assistant to Vice President for
Services and hiring committee mem-
ber.
The center will not provide coun-
selling in its first year - as originally
proposed last spring - but will refer
victims to appropriate places, such as
the Assault Crisis Center, which ser-
ves all of Washtenaw County.
The center will open soon after the

coordinator is hired.
IN THE MEANTIME, an interim
committee has been approved to start
rape awareness programs in dorms
with approximately $1,200 of the
$75,000 allocated to the new center,
Parnes said. The program was
designed over the summer to
educate students about date and
acquaintance rape. Peer advisors will
present material to student groups
and students in the dorms.
Training of the volunteer peer ad-
visors will start sometime this month,
Parnes said.,
The University plans to use one-
third of the $75,000 for the coor-

dinator's salary, with the rest of the
money slated for start up costs,
educational programs, clerical work,
and studying the needs of the campus,
said Wilson.
There is also the possibility of hiring
a second full-time staff member,
Faigel said this summer.
The push for the program was
sparked last January when some 30
students protested the lack of campus
safety for women at a sit-in at the of-
fice of Henry Johnson, vice president
for student services. The protest was
prompted by an article in Metropolitan
Detroit magazine entitled "Silent
Crime."
No one faces cancer alone.
AMEREAN CANCER soCETY'

FITNESS AND
SKILL

CLASSES
The University of Michigan's Division of Physical Education
offers a variety of fitness and skill classes through the Adult
Lifestyle Program. UM employees and students as well as
members of the community may register for classes in
aerobic fitness, aquatics, dance and dance fitness, volley-
ball, weight training and others. For the fall schedule of
classes, contact the Program Office, 3050 Central Campus
Recreation Building, 764-1342. Office hours, 8-12 and 1-4:30.

FALL TERM CLASSES
BEGIN SEPTEMBER 9th

*

I

* Two convenient campus locations
" Eleven NBD 24-hour Banker
locations
* Experienced help with
Guaranteed Student Loans
" No-service-charge checking with
$299 minimum statement
balance; $5 monthly service fee
if below minimum balance
ANN ARBOR %a
SUBSIDIARY OF NBD BANCORP. INC IMEMBER FDIC CIRRUS
Campus Area: East William at Thompson
Michigan Union, Lower Level
Main Office: South Main at Washington
Nine other convenient locations

Full hands

Associated Press

Bob Wieland, of Laguana Hills, Cal., makes his way along U.S. 40 yesterday on the west side of Indianapolis
'I on his walk on his hands across the country. Wieland has completed 2216 miles of his journey.

N Students g
(Continued from Page 1)
and faculty could only access one
.computer at the University, the UM
:system. The new computer, UB, will
include all the new request accounts.
The UB computer, an Amdahl 470
V/8-B, is not quite as sophisticated as
the UM computer, an Amdahl 5860-M,
abut Marks stressed that $50 of com-
puter access on the UB system is
equal to $50 on the UM system.
At this time, the new request ac-
ounts will not add anything to a
student's tuition bill, Marks said. In
the future, however, the regents may
!decide to assess a fee to students in
corder to pay for other programs
*0designed to expand computer access
on campus.

et computer accounts

EMERY SAID the Computing Cen-
ter is going to increase the number of
terminals available to help cope with
the expected boost in users.
New terminal stations will be
available in the School of Natural
Resources Building, the School of
Public Health building, and the Alfred
Taubman Medical library. The most
difficult problem so far, he said, has
been in trying to find the space for the
new workstations.
Most of the new terminals will be
Zenith or Macintosh personal com-
puters, which the University gets at,
discounted prices from the manufac-
turers, Emery said.
THE COMPUTING Center has
already used the Apple and Zenith

machines as workstations in the
Union computing center and at NUBS.
"We don't want to end up with a
broad mixture of terminals," Emery
said. "When we do any changing, we
have to be careful."
Both Marks and Emery are expec-
ting many students to utilize the ac-
counts, though they said it is difficult
to make any prediction on the actual
number at this time.
To receive the account, a student
must bring a valid student I.D. and a
second I.D. bearing a photo to special
tables set up at the Computing Center,
on North Campus and the Union Com-
puting Center. A student can keep the
same account throughout their stay at
the University.

P students boost beer sales

You can place your order for telephone service from
August 26 through September 10 at our Michigan Bell
Customer Service Center. We're located at 324 E. Huron in
Ann Arbor. Center hours are from 9:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Monday through Friday. (We will be closed on Labor Day.)
There are four important points to remember
when placing your order for service:
1. Michigan Bell now provides basic telephone
service only, NOT the telephones. If you already
own modular telephones, just keep them and
plug them in once your service is installed. If you
don't own any telephones, there are a number of
companies from which you can buy or lease them.
2. If your residence is already equipped with
modular telephone service, no installer visit will
be required.
3. Michigan Bell is able to provide your local and
long distance service within the 313 Area Code
only. For calls to other places in Michigan and to
other states, you need to make arrangements for
service with a long distance company. If you do
not make any arrangements, you will not be able
to place long distance calls to telephone numbers
outside of the 313 Area Code.
4. Please bring picture identification, such as a

(Continued from Page 1)
rxoebel's," Freijy said.
Kegs are also a foamy item this
time of year. Jeff Clayton of the Beer
Vault said he sold 5 kegs last Tuesday.
n a normal Tuesday, Clayton said,

the store doesn't sell any kegs.
Despite "golden" beer sales, wine
coolers also seem to be catching on
among college students. The original
two or three brands have multiplied
into 8 or 10, partly because the coolers

H APPENINGS-
Highlight -
The Kiwanis Summer Sale, a two-day rummage sale with a wide
variety of furniture, household appliances, and beddings, will start at 1
p.m. in the Kiwanis Activity Center. The Center is located at 200 South
First Street.
Films
AAFC - The Road Warrior, 7 & 9 p.m., Natural Science Aud.

have lost the notion of being a
feminine drink, according to Aeileen
Housewright of the Beer Vault.
But not to worry, Housewright says,
"beer is still number one."
Enrollfor Fall
ANN ARBOR JEWISH
CULTURAL SCHOOL
SECULAR SUNDAY SCHOOL
K-9th Grade, Bar/Bat Mitzvah
For info. call
JUDY SEID:
665-2825

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